Wezete  Ethiopian Entertainment Website
Welcome
Login / Register
Advertisement

Life Style


  • TYPES OF HABESHA WOMEN IN USA

    TYPES OF HABESHA WOMEN IN USA
    1. Gold Digger: Banks on finding a sugar daddy but brings absolutely nothing to the table. Majority of y'all tbh.
    2. TimeWaster:Talks nasty and will lead you on for awhile but really ain't bout shit. Deep down looking for male attention due to insecurity.


    3. Feminist/BLMActivist:Acts passionate and informed but really don't know shit. Y'all really just tryna make friends in college,Annoying af.
    4. Insta Famous: Has 78.3K Followers. Bad as hell in pictures but will pull up to habesha events looking hella basic.
    5. Homie Hopper: Will try to slide on all your homies within the course of one night. Really thirsty for male attention (99.9% of you hoes)
    6. Cousin Hopper:Not only your homies but will also get at your cousins then tries to act surprised knowing damn well y'all are related
    7.Damaged Goods: Gets fucked over by black guys then comes crawling back to habesha men after a devastating heartbreak (We don't want y'all back)
    8. Hookah Thot: At every hookah spot every night. Will do some thotty ass shit for some blue mist. Has been around (Proceed with caution)
    9. Hood Fob: Just came to the America a couple months ago, landed in Inglewood and sounds fobishly stupid af with that habesha hood accent.
    10. Conditioner Queen: Spends most of her check on hair products.tends to spend more time getting popping curls than getting her life together
    11. Make Up Artist: Obsessed with getting her brows on fleek looking like she was sponsored by Nike.
    12. Domesticated Fob: Super Fob. Cooks, cleans, and doesn't talk very much. Very polite but doesn't seem to stand up for herself
    13. White Washed: Lives in Orange County or The Valley, only hangs out with white girls and has a valley girl accent. Straight up obnoxious
    14. WannaBeFob: Born in the US but fronts like the Queen of Sheba. First language English but only speaks Amharic. Goes to the adult service
    15. Desperate For Marriage: Any unmarried habesha female past the age of 26. You can find them at any habesha social event reeking of desperation.
    16. Out of Town Baddie: Every habesha nigga's dream. Lives in Sweden, Ohio, or Toronto. (Anywhere but your city) Comes once a year to tease.
    17. Cockblock: The ugly girl that is jealous of her cute friends & will make it her mission to ruin the chance of you getting at her friends.
    18. Forehead: All of y'all. Good at hiding it with your bangs but you can't fool us.
    19. Church Girl: Be the one screaming "Yas Preach", Turns up Saturday Night, Volunteers Sunday Morning. Sends nudes freely. Pastors Daughter
    20. The Virgin: Abstinence is key head ass. Overly religious. Really waits for marriage. Terrified of her parents. Sheltered and utterly scared of a dick.
    21. Moochers: Doesn't get license until her mid 20's. Never throws down on gas but steady asking for rides. Makes plans but never has money.
    22. OVO Thot: will tweet The Weeknd, Drake, and Bryson Tiller lyrics all day. Straight groupie, would bust it open for them any day.
    23. Family oriented: Educated, comes from a good family, wifey material, beautiful, down to earth. Super rare. Kudos to y'all!
    24. Older Men Only: Sleeps with fob men in their 30's. Dum daddy issues. Will give head for a ticket to Addis for summer vacation.
    25. Black Men Only: Only fucks with black Athletes, rappers,and drug dealers. Usually lives in Atlanta, DMV, or LA. Ends up marrying Tesfaye.
    26. Compulsive Age Liar: Doesn't have a real birth certificate. Could be 16, could 36 the world may never know. Her birthday is January 1st.
    27. Busted Grill: Hella cute until you talk to her and she opens her mouth. Has red bottoms but can't afford braces
    28. Fake Name: Has a complicated name like "teklamanot gebremekonnen" but goes by the name "Sarah"
    29. Athletic/Fit: Doesn't Exist, all habesha girls have flabby arms no matter how bad she is.
    30. Pothead: Listens to Erykah Badu and Lauren Hill. Smokes but doesn't inhale. Will take one hit and acted stoned all week. Has a nose ring

     

    Read more »
  • Is sex necessary for a happy marriage?

    • As a marriage counselor, I see a lot of couples who come to me with sexual problems in their relationship. The stories that couples tell me about their sexual difficulties vary, but most of them go something like this: He wants more sex and she doesn’t. He says he needs sex to feel close and she doesn’t see why her snuggling, cuddling and stuff she does around the house doesn’t do it for him. She says she needs to feel close first to have sex and he doesn’t see why sex doesn’t help her to feel close.

      At the end of the day, she doesn’t see why sex is so important to him, anyway. There are so many other things they do together as a couple that makes their relationship great that sex shouldn’t be as much of a priority. But after a while, she begins to wonder if there’s something wrong with her for not wanting sex and he also begins to wonder if something’s wrong with him for wanting sex as much as he does. So the couple goes on like this, both wondering if something is wrong with them or the other one, and they grow more and more frustrated and distant. So it’s no wonder that many couples, and women especially, wonder if sex really is necessary for a happy marriage because it seems to just cause more problems. If he could just learn to do without, the problem would be solved. (You can read another great article with 6 tips for talking to your husband about sex.)

    • Sex is vitally important in marriage

      The only thing you uniquely share with your spouse that you don’t share with anyone else is sex. So sex is the only thing that sets you and your spouse apart from simply being roommates. It’s a vital part of marriage.

      Not only does sex set you and your spouse apart from simply being roommates, it also requires a deeper level of communication that you don’t normally do with just anyone. Sex requires you to talk to each other about intimate, emotional things. For example, to have a truly intimate experience with your spouse, you need to tell your spouse where you like to be touched, and make requests for certain things. This requires that you both feel a comfort level with each other that you’ve never felt with anyone else before. It requires you to both become very vulnerable by asking, receiving and giving sexually. And it requires you to reach a deeper level of trust that your spouse will respond to your requests without judgment.

    • Sex also creates passion and a unique connection

      To be able to talk to your spouse in this kind of vulnerable, intimate way creates a unique connection that you simply can’t have with anyone else without becoming sexual. This kind of intimate talk and physical touch creates passion in your relationship, too. It tells your spouse you think of him or her as more than just a friend. You think of your relationship as something deeper. This unique connection that lovers have creates vibrance, passion and romance between the two of you that you can’t create in any way other than sexually.

      When couples come to me for counseling about their sexual difficulties, they’re sometimes surprised that I don’t focus on technique or the number of times that they engage in sex in a week. Whether they have sex two times a week or 10 times a week is irrelevant. What’s more important is that sex becomes an intimate and connecting experience for both of them. If this isn’t happening, then the marriage isn’t really happy. So instead of couples arguing about sex and creating more distance, couples need to learn to really talk and communicate about sex. They also need to be open to hearing what their spouse wants, feels and needs. This is not only a recipe for great sex but a great marriage as well.

     

    Read more »
  • The Ashenda Holiday

    Three days of women!  Ashenda is a holiday celebrating women here in Northern Ethiopia mostly in the Tigray region.  It corresponds to the end of a two week fasting period for Ethiopian Orthodox Christians commemorating the Virgin Mary, but the holiday has grown way beyond that now.  I’ve been hearing good and bad things about Ashenda since arriving in Ethiopia.  Most of my local friends think this holiday is the best thing to happen all year.  Some disagree and say that it objectifies women and encourages begging and is just another holiday in a region with too many holidays disrupting things.  Some of my Peace Corps friends told me to hide away in my house because the harassment will be too much as women bombard you  asking for mandatory “donations.”  Other Peace Corps Volunteers told me to embrace it, stockpile a bunch of small bills and enjoy it.  I chose the latter and had a great time over the past 3 days participating in Ashenda.

     

    Ashenda Day 1

    Prepare yourself for Ashenda!  I was told by everyone to get ready for the best (or worst) holiday celebrated here.  Depending on your perspective I guess.  As usual, I really had no idea what to expect.  I expected to spend money so I’d been saving my small bills for a week or two in anticipation.  I got ready to go into my office as usual on Thursday and went in to find most of my colleagues there.  A few hours into the day and all of a sudden the whole office just got up and declared that they were done working for the day since it was Ashenda.  We all walked to the older part of town where there was supposed to be some sort of celebration for the holiday.  Upon arrival to the market, which was transformed into a sort of amphitheater, I was greeted by a few of the local leaders of Abi Adi and told to sit in the “VIP Area” next to the stage.   There was a band playing Ethiopian music and a few different singers taking turns singing traditional Ashenda songs.

    The audience kept growing and growing until it seemed like the whole town was there watching the ceremony.  I had a great seat in the little VIP area so I was happy to stay as long as necessary to see what developed.  There were all sorts of interesting acts including dancers, skits, speeches, poems, and music.  Ethiopian TV was there to cover the event, for national news I think, although I haven’t seen the report on the news yet.  One of the producers told me to sit in the front and drink a glass of Mes (the local honey wine).  I said what the hell and did as told.  Maybe I’ll be on TV…

    The whole ceremony had a bit of a competitive theme.  It was Abi Adi versus Kola Tembien; think of it as town versus county.  Every time there was an Abi Adi act, there was a rebuttal from Kola Tembien.  I lost track of who was winning but enjoyed it all.  The most bizarre thing I saw was an act performed by an older woman.  She walked up to the stage and put her arm into her dress.  I had no idea what she was doing and then she started flapping her arm to make armpit fart noises.  She started simultaneously humming along to the beat set by the armpit farts to make a kind of one person rhythm section.  People were giggling, but I thought it was hilarious.  I’ve never seen anything like that here.  Apparently this is a type of “traditional music” from our region called hanbetit.  When I asked my friend about it later he told me that it is classical music comparable to that from a guitar or piano.  Now that’s a stretch for me.  Anyway the ceremony was great with lots of beautiful culture, dance, and music.

    Ashenda Day 2

    I prepared myself for the day by putting small bills in my easily accessible pockets and started wandering around town.  It took about 2 minutes for the first group of girls to spot me.  They rushed up to me and formed a circle around me.  One of them had a drum and they all clapped along to the beat while singing one of the traditional Ashenda songs.  I clapped along with them for a while and realized there was no way to get away from them.  They literally surround you!  I gave them some money, as is the custom, then they started singing their praises for me and let me move on, only to be faced by yet another group doing the same thing.

    The women and girls of Abi Adi form special groups to go solicit money from men around town.  They all get new outfits, headbands, hairstyles, and jewelry to “beautify” themselves.  They set out with a hand drum to collect some “donations.”  It’s pretty similar to trick or treating for Halloween in America.  Once they target you, there is really not much you can do to escape politely.  You must give them a donation.  If it’s enough, they’ll praise your name.  If it’s too little, they’ll make fun of you and call you cheap.  The amount you give depends on the size of the group, their age, and in my opinion, the quality of the performance.  Little girls get less than esteemed older women, of course.  The money used to be given to the Church but now most of the girls keep it for themselves, dividing the profits among the group.

    Along with the donations and singing, the local dance of Awers plays an important part in the Ashenda tradition.  Awers is a traditional dance that originated in Abi Adi and Tembien.  It involves a man and a woman.  The guy jumps around the girl and basically shows off while the girl responds to his lead and moves around him.  It’s a very stylized dance with a lot of variability, depending on the guy performing it, but there are certain moves and rhythms that everyone follows.  I’m getting better at it and learned a lot by watching so many different guys perform it over the last few days.

    Read more »
  • 16 Most Beautiful Cities in Africa

    Considered the poorest continent on the planet, Africa is the home to 54 sovereign nations with some progressing nations who are quite wealthy like Nigeria, Morocco, Tunisia and South Africa. Nigeria in particular is an international oil industry player; is by far Africa’s biggest producer of oil with over 2.5 million barrels produced every day. Not only Africa’s largest oil producer, Nigeria is the fifth highest exporter of oil in the world and Africa’s largest economy. For the past decade Nigeria, Morocco, Equatorial Guinea and Angola has seen some admirable developments.

    Let’s see the some of the most beautiful cities in Africa. The Africa you don’t see on TV!

    Luanda, Angola

    Capital of Africa’s second largest oil producer, Luanda is home to the nation’s main seaport and administrative center. In the past decade, this city has achieved the most developments among any city in Africa. With the help of China International Trust and Investment Corporation (CITIC), Luanda is looking more like a western country

    Agadir, Morocco

    Capital of Agadir-Ida Ou Tanane province, Agadir is one of the major urban centres of Morocco. The city has been rebuilt after the 1960 earthquake. It is now Morocco’s largest seaside resort; attracting tourists from all over the world.

     

     

    read more : http://africanleadership.co.uk/blog/?p=10880

    Read more »
  • Addis Ababa Street talent

    There have been performances in public places for gratuities in every major culture in the world, dating back to antiquity. For many musicians street performance was the most common means of employment before advent of recording and personal electronics. Some use the platform using their dance moves to generate money. Addis is no different, entertaining the crowd while using soccer balls, bicycles and bottles is used to entertain the crowd. People who enjoyed the show will contribute money for the entertainer and another person will pass the basket to collect money

    Read more »
RSS